Going to a concert is an opportunity to be around a lot of people and maybe finally collect all those signatures you need to start selling fresh meat in your front yard. Be a part of something big with this GrouponLive deal.
- One ticket or an eight-show season pass to concerts by the Seattle Festival Orchestra
- Where: Renton First Evangelical Presbyterian or Seattle Town Hall
- Section: general admission
- Door time: 30 minutes before showtime
- Ticket values include all fees.
- $8 for one ticket to a concert at Renton First Evangelical Presbyterian (up to a $15 value)
- $12 for one ticket to a concert at Seattle Town Hall (up to a $20 value)
- $40 for an eight-show season pass (up to an $80 value)
- Click here to view the season schedule.
- Click here to view all available performances and ticketing options.
Seattle Festival Orchestra – 2013-2014 Season
- To hear young violinist Felicity James play Brahms like a very talented full-grown adult, see the concert on October 26 or 27
- To hear an overture by Finnish composer Jean Sibelius that, when it premiered, led writer Ernst Lampén to exclaim, "What a extraordinarily charming and varied melody! What a springy rhythm!", see the concert on January 25 or 26
- For two violin concertos, one for a soloist and one for three soloists playing at the same time, see the concert on March 29 or 30
- For a shiny new composition and an elegantly weathered Beethoven concerto, see the concert on May 17 or 18. The concert includes:
- Heroic Overture by Keith Van Kirk
- Beethoven Piano Concerto No. 5 in E-flat major, with Benjamin Salman
- Saul and David: Prelude to Act II by Nielson
- Nabucco: Overture by Verdi
- Rienzi Overture by Wagner
Seattle Festival Orchestra
The group formerly known as Musicians Emeritus Symphony Orchestra hasn't changed its mission—it's just dropped a few syllables. Under their new moniker, these musicians continue to tunefully bow, blare and percuss their way through polished programs that celebrate the joy of performing. Music Director Anna Edwards leads the musicians—who range in age from teenagers to nonagenarians—as they sonically tear into timeless pieces and new compositions alike.